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quote the internet. >> it's not fair to the animal that they have to be taken out of their natural environment just so that we can be able to see them and learn about them. >> they're really big fish, kept in small quarters, doesn't seem right. >> reporter: "blackfish" tells the story of dawn brancheault killed in 2010. >> the whale took her under. >> reporter: colin baird believes killer whales should be released in the wild or retired to sea beds. why do you think they're still in captivity?
and grandparents, is who i am. i'm a product of my environment. we grew up in an area that we had tracks, the railroad tracks ran where the coal came out of the mines. we had a buffalo creek. all those little kids living between that, every time a train came, my grandmother went insane. what she did not know is we would ride the train up to town. it would drive her crazy. that is what the train provided. the lead was for -- the coal that fell off, a lot of people heated their homes. it was what we lived with. my grandmother was the most kind, compassionate. if anybody needed a place to stay, you go to mama kay. she made us conscious of our social responsibilities. she had a shower and a little bathroom in the basement. not much. she shared. we had all the different people who would ride the rails in the 1950's. a lot of people would ride the rails. we had names for every body. we hadpeggy, nicknames for all of them. >> what was your nickname? >> we had nicknames for people who would stay. she had three rules. they had to be sober. you have to stay sober. mama would do anything, i will fe
minister's office. he says this is important at a time when the security environment is getting more severe. abe also says that for the new security body to function effectively, legal and other systems must be in place to protect government information and secrets. the draft bill says the prime minister would chair the new council, and members would include foreign and defense ministers as well as the chief cabinet secretary. the prime minister says the council could discuss counterterrorism, natural disasters and the trans-pacific partnership free trade talks if these matters were thought to have a fundamental impact on national security. >>> the world trade organization has acknowledged claims by japan and other countries that china's exports of rare earth metals are restrictive and violate its rules. the w.t.o. plans to ask the country to change the practice. japan, the united states and the european union filed a complaint in june last year saying china's export control is against w.t.o. rules. china accounts for more than 90% of the global output of rare earth metals used to make high
says it is not, not too much work but rather a bad boss and toxic work environment that are the main reasons for workplace depression. here for our fun part two of today's "money talker", fox news contributors, jonathan hoenig, monica crowley, tony sayegh. i really believe this is true. this study takes it all the way and says it has nothing to do with the workload but basically all about the tone from the top. monica, you're my happy warrior, you must agree with this? >> by the way i'm so happy here at fox news. >> i love my boss, yeah. >> they're amazing. we love them! melissa: we're obviously having fun so that does say something about the work environment. >> generally at fox news and fox business it is optimistic, positive environment. that generally does come from the top. i have worked though in environments where you have a psychotic boss or boss that is very unfair that promotes people who don't deserve it and general sense of unfairness going on, injustice that makes for a terrible environment. also the psychotic coworkers. not that we have any here. >> no one applies. meli
. multiply that across over a thousand locations, and they'll provide the same benefit to the environment as over 60,000 trees. that's a trend we can all get behind. help the gulf when we made recover and learn the gulf, bp from what happened so we could be a better, safer energy company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. they're the days to take care of business.. when possibilities become reality. with centurylink as your trusted partner, our visionary cloud infrastructure and global broadband network free you to focus on what matters. with custom communications solutions and responsive, dedicated support, we constantly evolve to meet your needs. every day of the week. centurylink® your link to what's next. it's not the "juggle a bunch of rotating categories" card. it's n
that degrade the environment. and yet, the democrats cannot move their agenda. >> well, remember the debate over the health care bill, what is now called obama care. the overwhelming majority of the democrats in both the house and the senate wanted a public option. they wanted some kind of medicare for all. and it was only a handful of democrats, the corporate democrats led by max baucus. >> from montana. >> yes. >> who was chairman of the banking and finance committee. >> that's right. so, a small group of democrats, the corporate democrats were able to thwart the public will and have a public option. so, i don't think you can blame the entire democratic party. it is true that big business has an important role to play in the democratic party. and i think that's why we got robert rubin and we got tim geithner and we got the kinds of people that have. >> clinton democrats? >> the clinton democrats. and i think that's why obama picked, i think, the wrong people to be his financial advisors when he came into office. >> but there are with all due respect very few signs of leadership on a progr
. he said it's necessary because the security environment in asia is getting more severe. lawmakers on a parliamentary committee are taking a closer look at the bill. the prime minister wants to build a body that's similar to the u.s. national security council. he would chair meetings and his foreign and defense ministers would take part, along with the chief cabinet secretary. the national security office would be created within the cabinet secretariat at the same time. the chief cabinet secretary spoke during the meeting. he urged lawmakers to get the bill enacted as soon as possible. >> translator: the security environment surrounding japan is increasingly unstable. regular forums involving the prime minister discussing the security issues are vital. this will allow the prime minister to take strong leadership in the field of national security. >> suga said the head of the national security office would be in charge of the administrative affairs. the national security council would advise the prime minister directly. he added, the posts could be filled by individuals from the pub
's knives and weapons. and there's also law enforcement. so this environment for me was very, very dangerous, and it wasn't conducive for me in rehabilitation. so you know, that was very -- with my experience, it was very -- a difficult situation for me. >> jody you're the co-founder of a victims rights group it is called the national organization for the victims of lifers. tell me why you started this organization. >> the reason why we started this organization was back in 2006, well, for me personally i woke up on a sunday morning to a news, my sister calling me asking if i had seen the morning newspaper which the headline read, second chances for juvenile offenders or something on that order and had the pictures of the offenders in my county that were convicted of first degree murder. and sentenced to life without parole and it was talking about legislation, movement to give them a second chance. i immediately tried figuring out what that was all about and through that process i came across jennifer jenkins bishop in illinois, mage in california, and we got together as a support group and
of an artificial environment, but i thought that the taiwan tech trek provided a great chance for us to come short term, work, get practical experience, and the other people -- meet other people. >> let me ask the two of you, has the program so far been pretty much what you expected, or is it beyond your expectations? has it fallen a tad short of what you originally envisioned? >> judging from the description, job description, i had no idea what to expect. i just went in with no expectations, open mind. >> good for you. >> after talking to everyone else, i decided our internship was amazing because we got to go on trips. we learned practical skills. it's a lot more satisfying. i'm very happy with it right now. >> how about you, gina? >> i expected that taiwan and taipei was going to be really fun. every time i come back i always enjoy myself. this internship has really gone beyond my expectations. like david, i really didn't know what i was going to be doing this summer. when people asked me what is your internship, video -- >> i was like, propaganda, maybe. [laughter] >> we have been able to trav
in their environment. it''s going down to the gross motor area and playing and just seeing the joy that they have on their faces and them talking to you and talking to them. it's going to the art room, even though they're infants, and just showing them around, and, um, just showing-- it's just not verbal. it's showing them their environment. i think babies need a lot of comfort and calmness. babies are going to sense your stress or your hurrying through an activity, and i think if you are very calm with them, then they will be more calm. they will sense your feelings. watch amy. watch amy. joanne: routine caregiving tasks such as feeding, diaper-changing, and potty-training provide not-to-be-missed opportunities for affectionate, one-to-one contact with each little one. but this stimulation should not be overdone. too much stimulation, such as bright lights, too many children in a group, or constant noise overwhelms infants. they need an atmosphere of peace and tranquility in order to truly thrive. [quiet music playing] look. look. what's on the wall? what's on the wall, sean? butterflies? see bu
of negotiations. and w.t.o. frame work, w.t.o. regulations is exactly what creates an environment that is understandable, known by all potential investors and trading morns importance in russia. more, we are rising the first gative benefits, the membership the first case. but it is normal. trading environment, trading disputes need to be resolved through a normal mechanism that are there and created by all of us to work in the economic field together. i would like to say that the arguments from russia are unknown in terms of economic environment. we are a normal country, we have a market economy. we have yet to further mature. it is something we are working on each and every day. token, we would like to see more from the russian government being represented here, and working in american government. some of them are here. some of them are more less successful, but not many russian markets. some of them, both russian side and american side, when you ask them why they are not russian in these huge markets, they say, i don't want to really see political rellses -- and there is a kind
actually fell just over 10%. they had a weak sales environment. they actually cite the slump in the recent housing sector slump that we've been seeing, and they slashed their outlook going forward, and that's sending the shares of lowe's down 1.2%. but we're also seeing lumber liquidators down and home depot as well as i noted. so a lot of down arrows in anything home-related. back to you. dagen: if you're not happy with your job right now, maybe you should just give it some time, like several years. according to a new sur -- survey from the associated press, nine out of ten workers who are 50 or older say they are very or somewhat happy with their jobs. older workers generally have climbed the career ladder and reached a place in their jobs where they have greater job security, maybe authority even. many older workers say they remain on the job instead of retiring was they enjoy -- because they enjoy that they do. connell: less clear, by the way, in this video whether those people are over 50 or not. dagen: clearly late 80s. connell: nine out of ten people -- makes sense, people more esta
a rising inflation expectations environment. that was pretty tough and dark history, dark spot on the history of the fed. so i'm not meaning to say, in any way, that central bankers are only doing what is right. i'm just saying, it is important to have the fed there and there's not really an alternative. you know. if you say, well, if the fed weren't there, would we have not had inflation in the 1970s? i don't know. >> what about the free banking. the stossel bank can print a bill and let's choose. >> that's the way it used to be, there was no fed. every bank would print its own money. the thing is, as you might imagine, if you can print your own money, a lot of people would print money. if you don't have oversight authority that has a legal commitment to try to focus on price stability the way the fed has in its mandate, i think you run the risk of big problems. >> ron paul just argued that fed inflits bubbles and gets credit for the boom. then the bust happens. they ease money and get credit for the recovery. >> look, there is some element of truth, i think, to the view that
-friendly environment and good for the user. >> sure. >> as to my colleague said here, the consumer has to be identified for the first stem when they come into the web site. right now it's very general. of you take acknowledge average consumer and ask elementary, basic questions, you separate that user long a process of user interface, by the time they get to the third page, you isolated the information they're looking for. right now it's congested. you lose your way in the process. to your other question about servers, definitely would inacross the server capable, spread it out. there is a phase that needs to happen that hasn't happened, of testing different load balances of between 200,000 people and two million people at the same time. it hasn't been done. once you do that you can at least secure the web site is not going to crash when it's important for the user to actually navigate through it. >> that's assuming that the people want to go on to the site and try it out. once burnt they might be more than twice shy on that. >> yes. exactly. the use irright now is in a stage where they're not sure wha
. the security environment is changing. our military services which have spent much of the past decade relearning the lessons of counterinsurgency and expanding upon them are trying to figure out what they should be 5, 10, 20 years from now. the strategy side is just half of it. after a decade in which military funds were all but limitless, budgets are down again. there has been a buildup in which we did not recapitalize our arsenal. the u.s. has emerged from a decade of war with fewer aircraft, fewer ships, thousands of combat vehicles now abandoned in foreign lands. instead of getting larger, our military has become smaller, older and more expensive. no longer can the military do it all. advancing our national ambitions with our defense budget requires serious prioritization or perhaps innovation. do we sacrifice near-term capacity to build long-term capability? do we rely on allies and partners to a degree once thought unimaginable? during his last few months in office, robert gates who led the way in making the first round of cuts was known to say, tell me what we are not going to do anymore.
in this new, tough, dynamic environment, and indiecom is helping mortgage companies do just that. our quality control solutions mitigate risk, adopt management solutions, enhance efficiencies, our mortgage learning solutions developed through the acquisition of mortgage-u helps manage clients, and our sourcing solutions create -- [inaudible] variable cost models for firms of all sizes. these four pillars are the cornerstones of a business model that delivers relevant solutions to the mortgage industry. our guest this morning is no stranger to the financial services field. many people within the mortgage with industry look at lou for guy dance and insight into the marketplace today. he serves as chairman and president of his company, an adviser and manager of private investments, and he is the founder and chairman of -- [inaudible] partners management llc and its investment management companies focused on financial service opportunities. he previously was a prime originator and founder of hyperion partners. regarded as an expert, an innovator in both the mortgage and capital markets, he has se
locations, and they'll provide the same benefit to the environment as over 60,000 trees. that's a trend we can all get behind. peace of mind is important when so we provide it services you bucan rely on. with centurylink as your trusted it partner, you'll experience reliable uptime for the network and services you depend on. multi-layered security solutions keep your information safe, and secure. and responsive dedicated support meets your needs, and eases your mind. centurylink. your link to what's next. ♪ hey, baby, talk a walk on the wild side♪ >> and that song in honor of the late lou reed as we get ready to follow big names in tech, that have been making wild moves lately. following where the market opens 30 seconds away. scott, we've been saying that the market wants to go up. do you think that the dow will hit a record high today or this week? >> yes, it probably will. i don't think we could get too excited about it for a couple of reasons, number one, cyclically, we'll probably rally going into the end of the year and number two, i'm hearing stories that some fund managers mis
, and frankly, we're managing the company much more for a stable, consistent environment. and i would say that march to may period was a little unusual. >> i see. so if you took that out, you would see a much more smooth trend? >> absolutely. and so i think that's really important to get perspective. i think where our stock is now and with the interest rates that we still can borrow at, we can make a lot of hay at ventas. >> in the most recent quarter, we saw you bought $1.2 billion of properties and if i'm right about this, explain it, the yield 6.3% before gaap, that means theoretically to me, your board can think, you know what, we can raise the yield, raise the dividend right off this. >> absolutely. you raise the right point. we bought $1.3 billion in assets, gaap yields about 7.3% and we borrowed for 12 1/2 years up 3%. as i said with our metrics, i think there's still a very constructive investment environment and we grow cash flows internally and through external growth, which in turn allow us to raise the dividend at significant levels. >> okay. now there are people who say, jim,
was kind of a mystic in a way that, you know, he created a creative, competitive environment for tiger so it wasn't sitting in front of a mirror making perfect swings, it was okay let's see who can make the most five-foot putts and make the ball back up the most on the green and let's see who can hit the highest hook so he was he is just playing and playing and playing and if you look back to the model of anna ma sorry, intelligence in children so i think that one thing that tiger has always done is he always had, even when he is on the range hitting balls, he always had an intent in the shot, so whereas a lot of people mistake your intention and your attention so people's intention is to make, is to stand a good shot but then their attention is on every piece of their swing. so if my intention is to change, to better my swing, then my attention can be on mechanics and being in a block mindset where i am verbally cognizant instead of autonomous of where i am hitting shots or watch these guys out of trees, that's when they are the most entry but it is pretty obvious what you have to do. so
'm investigating the impact that illegal sand mining, is having on the environment and people's lives. ♪ argentina's ruling party has kept control of congress in mid-term elections but opposition has made major gains and there was a party losing seats in four major district and result end her chances of changing the constitution to allow her to stand for a third term. and we are in buenos aries. >> reporter: putting on a brave face, supporters of the ruling party celebrated and sunday's mid-term elections confirmed they lost in key districts throughout the country. >> translator: we will continue building the dream of a better argentina said the vice president defiantly. >> reporter: in the province which has 40% of votes nationwide the president former chief of staff now a rival beat the government star candidate for congress. and she business friendly than the president is already being mentioned as a possible front-runner for the 2015 presidential race. >> translator: let's open our arms and respect our differences which is the only way to build a country. >> reporter: this election was clea
a legal structure that will suit the difficult security environment. [ trumpets sounding ] abe spoke to about 4,000 self-defense force personnel at an annual review at a garrison in osaka, north of tokyo. >> translator: you may think it's enough for you to just participate in training. or you may think defense capability itself works as a deterrent, but as s.d.f. members, you have to completely get rid of those old-fashioned ideas. >> he said japan needs to constantly pursue the best possible security policies, and he said the control tower will be the national security council that he plans to set up. abe added that he would like to see a public debate on whether japan can exercise its right to collective self-defense and participate in collective u.n. security operations. >>> japanese and chinese experts are trying to mend bilateral ties. they've called on their governments to set up a crisis management mechanism to prevent accidental clashes over a territorial dispute. they made the appeal at an annual private sector forum on sunday. the event was organized by a japanese think tan
pistol shooting, and new environment, laser shooting, this was another big step. then a combination of shoot and run, this gives another exciting moment. >> how important is it for sport that you continue to have olympic recognition? >> you know the point is we are an elite sport. to run the five disciplines, to participate in pent@lon i pent s you need quite a bit of intelligence. we're not a mass sport, we are an elite sport. so if you are not in this box of olympic -- under the olympic rings, it will be very difficult to convince a government to support you. >> this event, the champion of champions, brought together the top talents in the sport. frenchman christophe pat winning. >> this day is my day, fencing is good. and it's easy for me. >> so with its olympic status assured the bosses say the priority now will be to raise modern pentathalon with these, al jazeera doha. rm. >> well, the very chilly start in the northwest, winter storm on the move. while in the east coast look at mostly clear skies. it's a beautiful day to say the least. especially new york city battery park, if
it to the age of 18. >> to prepare him for living in that environment, what have you told him? >> to pray. >> reporter: in sunnydale, he knows more people shot than graduated from college. his cousin was shot and killed when he was 19. to keep on track, his mom set down the law. >> i might be strict and have my way, but you will be better off listening to me than wind up in the system at another age. there's repercussions behind anything and everything you do from crime all the way down to sex. there's repercussion and consequences. >> reporter: that lecture got him here to uc berkeley. >> a degree from the public university in the world. >> reporter: tyree elson speaking a commencement exercises for the school of social welfare last year. >> that was a big deal for me because i didn't really hear about too many people graduating from college and just i guess there were a few who had the chance to do that. it was like a dream come true. >> reporter: i remember what the football coach in high school said about him. >> one out of 4,000. every four years and every five years. >> reporter: th
they do not have a detrimental impact on the environment. the u.k. is showing such projects might even be used to benefit nature to summit stent. on britain's east coast, the company is helping to build an artificial nature preserve. it looks like untouched nature. but a lot of hard work has gone into these mud flats on the part of nature conservationists. if he had his way, the entire essex coastline would be reclaimed for nature. the wetlands provide nesting grounds for many bird species. they also help to prevent flooding along the coast. >> the mud flat is an amazing reproductive habitat. it is more productive than the farmland behind us. >> earlier generations on the island reclaimed this farmland from the ocean. bird conservation's want to undo that and turn it back into mud flats and marshes. >> we have lost about 32% of our coastal grazing marsh since 1932. it is important to put that back. there will be a seawall and a new habitat. over 600 hectares of new mud flat and lagoons. >> the farmland will need to be flooded with sea water. but first, it needs to be covered with a lay
, and they'll provide the same benefit to the environment as over 60,000 trees. that's a trend we can all get behind. gerri: are you tired of not getting wht you want? we'll help you negotiate your way to success coming ♪ ♪ gerri: whether at work or at the car dealership or even if you're just purchasing a flat screen tv, mastering the art of negotiation. it has an impact on your wallet and your life. here with what you need to know, an attorney who does this every day. she's the can co-founder of she negotiates consulting and training. vicki, thanks for being here. you've got a one, two, three that i love on how to do this and how to think about negotiating that i think is great. starting with negotiating doesn't start until somebody says no. tell us about that. >> that's right. well, if someone is ready to say yes to your negotiation position, it probably means you haven't asked for enough. [laughter] a lot of people -- gerri: that's a great point. >> a lot of people, a lot of people including a lot of women are afraid to ask for a raise or a promotion or a bonus because they don't want
we have been able to foil numerous terrorist plots and securitya post-9/11 environment. at the same time, with new capabilities we recognize the need to be additional constraints on how we gather and use intelligence and it is in the context of this dynamic thenology environment that president has directed us to review our surveillance capabilities. we talked a little bit about this, but this is good in the context of stories we have said of late to remember that the president called for a review early in the summer. this review is being led by the white house and includes agents from across the government. there are also important efforts underway that would enable others to review how we strike the right balance, including the on communications and intelligence he technology and the privacy and civil liberties oversight board. we are looking across the board at intelligence chattering to -- intelligence gathering to ensure as we gather intelligence we are accounting for the privacy shared by americans and citizens around the world. we also need to ensure that our -- that we are mo
in a different political environment someone is going to have to take the blame for this and the secretary would be the most likely person. the problem is, if the president replaced her in this environment, how difficult would it be to get anyone confirmed through the senate, vir cull certainty of republican filibuster, an opportunity to use this as kind of a way to lever annual more concessions from the administration. i think that is probably in the back of their mind. what you are seeing is understandably a lot of democrats nervous about the sign-up period, in particular, and whether it has to be extended. if people can't get through the website to boy the insurance, the idea of finding them, even though it's a fairly individual find for not having it becomes absurd. >> thanks, so much. all eyes will be on wednesday when the secretary does testify. that's for sure. let's go over to mikaela for all the stories making headlines right now. >> good morning to you at home, a somber day, massachusetts, a funeral mass will be held for colleen ritzer, the massachusetts teacher allegedly killed by a s
'm a product of my environment. i have saw people with nothing but lived by rules. you had to do something. papa used say, no work, no eat. i understood that very well. so when i see people that are down and out, i said, do something. but you have to, some people need a little bit of help. mama kay i watched her, she helped them but they got back up and made something of their lives. i saw young girls in farmington got pregnant out of wedlock and left their house because their parents threw them out. they would come to mama kay. would i come home after school and see mama having lunch with the daughter after she through them out. they went back home. had a little baby, most productive kid in the world. so i've seen it all. i am who i am because of where i'm from and product of environment i grew up in the family i was in. >> you ran for governor once. lost in the primary. talk about customer service. why did you lose? what did you learn? >> i didn't do a good job. i don't think i did good enough explaining who i was and how i thought the state could be and how we would change the state. i
that across over a thousand locations, and they'll provide the same benefit to the environment as over 60,000 trees. that's a trend we can all get behind. that soda breaks down tooth enamel. thankfully, she uses act restoring mouthwash. it rebuilds tooth enamel, making your teeth two times stronger. act. smile strong. >>> immigration reform is certainly one of the president's top priorities for action by the end of this year. the democrat-controlled senate passed a bipartisan measure in june to allow some of the 11 million undocumented people living in the united states eventually to have a pathway to citizenship but the bill is stalled right now in the republican-controlled house of representatives. republican congressman jeff denham of california has broken ranks with his fellow republicans say he will vote with the democrats if the bill comes to the floor. he's joining us to explain his decision. congressman, thanks for coming in. >> it's good to be with you again. >> tell us why you decided to break with your other republican colleagues and side with the democrats when it comes to a p
200,000 feet downtown. it's a shared work environment. it's creating affordable space for entrepreneurs. you're seeing that all over the city. and i think, you know, that's part of the diversification of our economy and how we attract and retain the best and the brightest. and those type of innovative companies are coming here because they can find the talent. it's all about the talent. and going back to the mayor, he's going to want to continue that growth. >> we'll see about that. certainly i like this shared space idea. we talked about this the last time you were with us. bill, good to have you on the program. >> thank you. >> so nice to see things recovering one year after sandy. another check on the health of the real estate market when i speak exclusively to the ceo of owens-corning. they have their finger on the pulse of housing as well. we'll talk with michael thaman coming up. bill? >> all right. heading toward the close here, we have about 18 minutes left in the trading session. the dow has turned negative. the s&p is still positive, not by much, though. any
. and it's in the context of this dynamic technology environment that the president has directed us to review our surveillance capabilities. >> one report from a german tabloid indicated that president obama knew that the nsa was tapping the phone of the german chance explore he allowed it to continue, again, german tabloid, a spokeswoman for the agency says that is simply not true. and "the wall street journal" reports the nsa stop monitoring chancellor merkel and other leaders after a white house review uncovered the operations. "the wall street journal" again. meanwhile, a state department spokeswoman says our ambassador to spain met with officials there to discuss reports that the nsa tracked more than 60 million phone calls in that country in one month. dana perino was the press secretary under george w. bush, the 43rd, president bush, 43, and this was happening under bush 43rd. >> i suppose. i don't get the outrage. i don't. i can mott believe the white house said we're going to have to curtail our operations, our intelligence, because they were embarrassed over a report. ther
the economy is not describing that kind of business environment. that takes a long time to ramp up. they also make money in capital market speculation. that's been terrible. the third thing is regulation. dodd-frank, now this increased judicial risk taking through the justice department putting the screws to the financial sector, to be hard for them to recover because all three of those things are hurting them right now and it is hard to see how they will come back from that. a lot of pressure on a leader like that for that sector. liz: a time that we see names like green mountain coffee brought up in the last hour, has continuously like netflix captured the eye in the excitement of the consumer out there. are these opportunities are little more discretionary, are they not? >> you're seeing the discretionary stocks rollover against the consumer staples and that just occurred in the last few weeks. if uni high growth names really rollover. that is evident today with the solar names, internet names rolled over. all eyes are on apple. it is important when you see deterioration in the stocks. dav
environment, maybe stop thinking about things and thinking about the world and how scary that is and come out and actually get scared. >> reporter: as profits rise faster than the living dead. clayton sandell, abc news, denver. >> our thanks to clayton tonight. >>> here in miami this evening we are hours away from the launch of america's newest cable network, abc teaming up with univision. the channel is called fusion, delivered in english and reaching out to the young people, the so called millennials on the move and fusion is chasing them. as the sun sets in miami tonight, there will be more than the night life taking form. america's newest cable network is about to be born. it's called fusion. abc and spanish language giant univision teaming up. >> this is it. >> reporter: the most famous anchor, many of you have never heard of. when diane is on "world news," jorge ramos is on at the same time with millions watching him, too, in spanish. the change now, when he says good night he'll walk 30 steps to his new show in english. who does he have in mind? the children and grandchildren of the vi
environment so we can be able to see them and learn about them. >> they're really big fish, usually kept in small quarters. doesn't seem right. >> it tells the story of a veteran seaworld trainer dragged into the water and drown by a killer whale she was working with in 2010. >> the whale lanchs onto her and took her under. >> now former trainers believe killer whales should be released back into the wild or retired to sea pens. why do you think they're still in captivity? >> well, there's dollars to be made. and you know, big draw for these facilities that have them. >> it's a business. >> it's a business. >> seaworld declined our request for an interview, but did provide a statement, saying in part, the film fails to mention seaworld's commitment to the safety of its team members and guests and to the care and welfare of its animals, as demonstrated by the company's continual refinement and improvement toiliti its killer facilities, equipment, and procedures. seaworld brings in about $1.5 billion a year. and supporters say millions of visitors are not just entertained but educated and
faster in a tax-free or tax-deferred environment. you see, working a job and just saving money alone may not get you to your long-term financial and retirement goals, and that's why it's so critical for you to learn these powerful, long-term wealth-building strategies. >> right now, we're working on houses number 14 and 15, and we have number 16 in contract. and on our last four deals, we're averaging $100,000 in profits on each deal. >> after all the closing costs and all the expenses it took to do the rehab, we made approximately $110,000. >> this house behind me -- i got it under contract, and using the strategies that you taught me at your event, i was able to sell that contract, and i made over $9,000. >> we're averaging $25,000 profit per deal. >> i just wholesaled a deal to a wealthy cash buyer. i made $30,000 in about four hours of work on one deal. >> as you're watching at home -- we only have a few seconds left, so pick up the phone and call the number right now to make your guaranteed reservation. this event is an opportunity many people will jump on in this area and change th
environment and thinking about the world and how scary that part is. >> for the haunted house owners are faster than the living dead. for more on halloween events go to and we have links across the bay area. still to come, the street artists are sistering up new controversy tonight. why he is calling out the design for the new building at the world trade center. plus a modern artist turning to a modern format. it is his new exhibit debuting this weekend in san francisco. >> and hi, everyone. i am meteorologist leigh glaser. we'll check in with live doppler 7hd and take another look at how windy it is in your neighborhood. and why can you move the tv out here? the wireless receiver. i got that when i switched to u-verse. but why? because it's so much better than cable. it's got more hd channels, more dvr space. yeah, but i mean, how did you know? i researched. no, i-i told you. no. yeah! no. the importan and i got you this visor. you made a visor! yes! that i'll never wear. ohh. [ male announcer ] get u-verse tv for just $19 a month for two years with qualifying bundles.
, but therapy. >> people want to escape. they want to get into another environment and thinking about the world and how scary that part is. >> for the haunted house owners are faster than the living dead. for more on halloween events go to and we have links across the bay area. still to come, the street artists are sistering up new controversy tonight. why he is calling out the design for the new building at the world trade center. plus a modern artist turning to a modern format. it is his new exhibit debuting this weekend in san francisco. >> and hi, everyone. i am meteorologist leigh glaser. we'll check in with live doppler 7hd and take another look at how windy it is in your neighborhood. in 1977, an 8-year-old boy picked up the game of golf from his father. the odds of that same boy then making it to the u.s. and european pro golf tours? 1 in 7 million. the odds of the "big easy" winning the u.s. open once twice? 1 in 1.2 billion. the odds of him having a child diagnosed with autism? 1 in 88. ernie els encourages you to learn the signs of autism. just wait. a new survey finds 9
on the environment and people's lives. >> and welcome back to al jazeera america. here are the top stories this sunday night. a critical part of the affordable care act went down tonight. unclear how long it will take to fix that problem. >>> the syrian government has met an ambitious deadline, coming three days early, a critical step to eventually destroy syria's arsenal. >>> rock leader lou reed passed away at the age of 71. his agent said his death was related to a recent liver transplant. >>> nsa's strained transatlantic ties. a german magazine claims that the u.s. was tapping angela merkel's cell phone for more than a decade. >> when president obama spoke at brandenburg gate this summer, the u.s. was already facing tough questions about its sphainsurveillance programs. >> our current programs are bound by the rule of law and they're focused on threats to our security not the communications of ordinary persons. >> but apparently, the u.s. had been focused on the communications of official persons. der spiegel said that the nsa used high tech antenna to spy on government officials. gebl
environment. that was tough and dark history. the dark spot on the history of the fed. i am not meaning isat tha to is anyway that they always do what is right. i am just saying it is important to have the fed there it is not really an alternative. if the fed weren't there would we not have had inflation in the 1970s? i don't know. >> as an alternative why don't we start with free currency. the stossel bill can print and the people who choose. >> we went through a period like that in the united states. there was no fed. every bank would print its own money. as you might image if you can print your own money a lot of people go out and print money. if you don't have an over site authority that has a legal commitment to try to focus on price ability the way the head has i think you run the risk of big problems. >> ron paul argued the fed inflates bubbles and gets credit for the boom then the bust happens and they ease money and get credit for the recovery. >> there is some element of truth i think to the trview tha if they do something wrong they could inflate bubbles. there is no evidence that
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